Two new media-based artists have a conversation about the new energy in the contemporary art field and the limitations of categories for artists.
A digital media exhibition shows vibration as physical sensation and affective experience.
Surrealist images of a Rice Krispies box or Yukon Gold potato explore how data is transformed into the visual language called art.
Schwartz was at the forefront of computer-generated art before desktops or the kind of software that makes it commonplace today.
Artists have taken to social media to denounce what they see as OpenSea’s slow and inadequate responses to takedown requests.
As acceptance of digital art grows, there is also a need to validate quality and recognize artists who explore radical ideas and achieve creative breakthroughs.
Women digital artists introduced feminist concepts into two other areas of popular visual culture: video gaming and anime.
Sketchfab users have uploaded a vast resource of renderings ranging from Egyptian artworks to classical sculptures.
A number of users have taken to Twitter to claim they had their non-fungible tokens (NFTs) stolen by hackers on Nifty Gateway, with little recourse to get them back.
While media outlets suggest non-fungible tokens are a panacea for artists, we ask a veteran of the digital realm to offer a more tempered take.
Started as a way for digital and new media artists to circumvent the elitist infrastructure of art fairs, the Wrong hosts work online, for free. This year they’ve added a physical exhibition in Chicago.
In the recently published collection We Are in Open Circuits, Paik’s prescient critiques of image consumption suggest he probably would’ve been great at Twitter.